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20121201
20121231
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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 636 (some duplicates have been removed)
. - that plenty bad, kemo sabay. ranchers talk war all time. indians make ready. soon war start, and they fight, fight. - not if we can stop them. - spirit mountain talk, kemo sabay. say many die. - spirit mountain talk? - medicine man say, tonto hear. - you heard thunder, tonto. - sun shine like now, kemo sabay. - it must have been thunder. medicine men may believe that mountains can speak, but we know... wait a minute. cassidy picked up dynamite in abilene. - that make same noise, kemo sabay. like thunder but not thunder. - why should he buy it in abilene? why take the risk of transporting it all the way back? kilgore could've bought it in brasada. - maybe cassidy buy, kilgore not know. - no, kilgore signed the order. he wanted the purchase kept a secret... so much of a secret that ramirez may have died for uncovering it. - what do here? you go, white man. - him friend of indian. - no white man indian friend. white man indian fight. - there must be no more talk of fighting. - that true. much talk make warrior weak. red hawk talk all time. angry horse not talk. - greetings, red hawk. you've ca
are summoning the tribes to war. - that plenty bad, kemo sabay. ranchers talk war all time. indians make ready. soon war start, and they fight, fight. - not if we can stop them. - spirit mountain talk, kemo sabay. say many die. - spirit mountain talk? - medicine man say, tonto hear. - you heard thunder, tonto. - sun shine like now, kemo sabay. - it must have been thunder. medicine men may believe that mountains can speak, but we know... wait a minute. cassidy picked up dynamite in abilene. - that make same noise, kemo sabay. like thunder but not thunder. - why should he buy it in abilene? why take the risk of transporting it all the way back? kilgore could've bought it in brasada. - maybe cassidy buy, kilgore not know. - no, kilgore signed the order. he wanted the purchase kept a secret... so much of a secret that ramirez may have died for uncovering it. - what do here? you go, white man. - him friend of indian. - no white man indian friend. white man indian fight. - there must be no more talk of fighting. - that true. much talk make warrior weak. red hawk talk all time. angry horse not talk.
. indian education program native-american month a day of'j>]cc recognition for the significant contribution, the first americans made to the establishment and growth of the united states, has evolved to become a whole month being designated for that#;?j+7qñ purpose, and whereas during the month of november, we'd like to1& american indian staff in the unified school district for maintaining pride and academic u title 7 and community partners that support cultural pride of the american indian, and in particular the'zw[csu supports the academicqñq>wñ needs of the american indian alaskan students, culturalpúi awareness, family literacy hands on learning nights college preparedness, leadership ei-opportunities a summer science program[me teachers that focus on a youth p.o.w. wow. ask the commissioner fewer to read the rest. >> commissioner fewer: whereas the parent advisory committee of the indian education program consists of parentsñ?ñ?ñ aides representatives, teachers administration and community members to -
'll be no fighting. - angry horse, him say make war. him say fight now. show white man indian strong, can kill many. - angry horse wishes to be chief of your tribe. - many young braves him friends. red hawk old, sick. - but very wise. red hawk knows what will happen to his people if war should come. - if war come, red hawk be indian. not can be white man. not can be alone. red hawk be indian. make strong fight. - tonto, look. [gunfire] - what's going on here? - you don't need that gun, sheriff. i'm sure this will explain. show him, tonto. - so that's it. - this isn't the first time that white men have disguised themselves as indians to stir up trouble or to start a war. - sure. now i can see who they are. curly, idaho, pasco, skinner. whose idea was it? yours, cassidy, kilgore? - they won't talk, sheriff. we've tried. but they're kilgore men. i went to abilene and learned a few things. ramirez didn't quit. he was killed. - pete ramirez? - i think if it was an indian who started the stampede that killed your father, it was this kind of an indian. a kilgore man. what now, sheriff? - i'm going to see
rocking san francisco city hall indian way. how about a big round of applause for all our dancers? all right. [applause] all right. once again let's hear it for your singers, our dancers from everywhere here in the san francisco bay area. [applause] all right. good singing. good dancing. posting the eagle staff at this time. be shout out to larry harrison for taking care of our eagle staff. you maybe seated. calling up to the podium at this time michael lupdtin and vice president of the marketing and branding for this station. >> hi everyone. can you hear me? hello everyone. i am from kqmd and i wanted to welcome you to this eighth annual indian heritage celebration. we are honored to be honoring four heroes from the community who have tirelessly worked throughout the year to provide the kind of service that admissible media is about and engaged community and robust heritage is about. nominated by community leaders they have worked at the grass-roots level and share the highest values we all share. as a public supported media organization we are committed to this and in no
. i am from kqmd and i wanted to welcome you to this eighth annual indian heritage celebration. we are honored to be honoring four heroes from the community who have tirelessly worked throughout the year to provide the kind of service that admissible media is about and engaged community and robust heritage is about. nominated by community leaders they have worked at the grass-roots level and share the highest values we all share. as a public supported media organization we are committed to this and in november we are celebrating american heritage indian month with special programs on our television channels including kqed and plus and world. many are provided by native american public television which is actually an organization that produces indian producers and countries with partnership with public television and radio, so it's a fantastic organization and they have shared a lot of unique programs with us. two highlights are racing the redses, a rare view into reservation life homeland, native americans in the armed forces. you will get to meet the four local heroes. that
story opens the great white father in washington, has acted in the indian's behalf. the pipe of peace has been smoked and solemn treaties made. which gurantee forever the rights and property of the redman. he has been given large grants of land on which to live. regular shipments of supplies to provide for his needs. and law and order in his territory is being maintained by the presence of united states troops. for a long period, the indians lived contentedly and in harmony. then one day, a smoke signal appears in the sky. a signal for which many centuries has been the indians telegraph. his means of transmitting a message across the miles. on this particular day, the message from a far was of importance to tonto. friend and faithful companion of the lone ranger. to quick puffs. that's your sign, tonto. come from cheyenne country. must be from chief swift eagle. chief swift eagle good friend. see what him want. he says that it's important to see you right away, but he doesn't say why. ah, chief swift eagle, have plenty good reason or him not send for, tonto. me signal, me go. we find
of our lives and here we celebrating the american indian and enriches the great history of our city. these events are special to us and gives us the opportunity to recognize the unsung heroes whose work goes unnoticed and it's an opportunity to share with the larger community and i would like to thank the native american organizing community and the health center, the health center of santa clara, our office and i would like to make a special note of one of our employees who has been diligent for serving communities in san francisco and lois figueroa and thank you for the work that you do on behalf of the communities and of course you recognize the american aids project. [applause] to borrow from the president's words and our san francisco and our bay area community moves forward because of you. we move forward because of you, and the honorees and your work that rerecognize tonight and recognizes the triumph that left from depression to the greatest heights of hope. the belief that each of us will pursue our dreams we are a san francisco, a bay area family and we rise or fall to
and the american indian alliance. it was created in the 90's to provide voice to the community in santa clara valley and started by laverne robert and provides two annual powwows and numerous fundraisers. gwen has been part of the alliance for about 15 years now. gwen is a elder and retired from the american indian district titles four, seven and nine of the indian education act. she has moved beyond the limits of her duties for the families in her district. she spends time volunteers for all community functions that the alliance puts on. the families that she serves remember her fondly and all that she did for them. she offered her talents to powwows, food booths, graduations and dinners and let's watch a video on gwen stirrer. >> i am [inaudible] known as the keepers of the western door. they're on the western side of new york and they're the biggest of the tribes. i'm the one -- i'm the one that creeks that runs through our reservation now. indian community -- there was nothing in the beginning. for 20 years that i work in the school district helping the children understand that th
the mighty rivers and climbing the mountains, fighting indians and outlaws, praying, toiling, dying. it was a hard land, a hostile land. only the strong survived: a new american breed, the pioneer. in this forge, upon this anvil, was hammered out a man who became a legend, a man who hated thievery and oppression. his face masked, his true name unknown, he thundered across the west upon a silver-white stallion, appearing out of nowhere to strike down injustice or outlawry and then vanishing as mysteriously as he came. his sign was a silver bullet. his name was... "the lone ranger." [rousing orchestral theme] ♪ [gunfire] [dramatic music] ♪ [gunfire] [gunfire] - tonto. boundary markers. - ah, that's indian reservation, kemo sabay. taboo for white man. - we can't go any further. come on. - out of the frying pan and into the fire. - don't worry about this mask. it's on the side of the law. - sure. anyway, you won't get much. all i got is one small herd. and them redskins sure cut it up. you catch up with them? - them go onto reservation. we not able to follow. - like every time. - do
was fought on june 25th, 1876. it was a territory that was occupied by various indian tribes, not really settled at the time, in fact, not even accurately mapped, which was one of the problems that custer encountered in fighting a battle there. c-span: what happened? >> guest: good question. people have been arguing about that for the 120 years since the battle, because it's been very difficult for our nation to understand how this fighting force that was very famous, the 7th cavalry, led by this distinguished ex civil war general, at the present time a lieutenant colonel ... c-span: how old was he, by the way, then? >> guest: only 36. he had been the union's youngest general at the age of 23. in any case, no one could understand how he and all of the men with him five companies of cavalry had been wiped out by people that they regarded as primitive savages. at the time, people were no longer thinking about indians as important enemies of the united states. they felt, and they were historically right, of course, that the struggle for possession of the continent had long been settled, and
is indian. he is now with us permanently in the arch diocese. we are very thankful for that. of course he has a great knowledge and experience and history of india. i would like to start by welcoming you and thanking you. >> thank you. >> thanking you for all you do for people in the diocese. give us a history perhaps of how you got here to the united states. what kind of a journey was that for you? >> it has been a beautiful journey of discovery and also a sense of fulfillment for me. i originally came to the united states to do a ph.d degree at marquette university in milwaukee in american literature. my dissertation was on wallace stevens. >> oh, my. very good. excellent. >> then my family having moved to this country -- >> the reason you came because you got the ph.d, you told me you were originally a jerusalem ewe it. >> i was. >> then you became a diocese priest. >> yes. >> jesuits are involved in academics. that's why you got the ph.d. >> as the joke goes jesuits take the world and take practice and put those worlds into practice. >> put it into practice. that is good. >> that is a
in the hills and don't feel like you're in oakland and conducive to our setting and lifestyle as indian people, and a lot of our kids that graduated here are doing community work. they're out there working with their people so we have made a strong impact with kids and you don't think about it. you just do what you do and what comes natural in working with kids and it's the only -- within the state of california the only urban american indian child development center. that couldn't have happened unless it involved the community and the staff and people that trurl cared to keep it going. >> one of the things i forgot to say there was a time when it was in danger of being closed and shirley lead the efforts to keep it open. [applause] >> oh wow thank you guys for this honor. we have been there for a long time and we were in the process of losing it for a while but the community came together and it's not about me or karen or the people being honored and it takes a community and that phrase "it takes a village to raise a child". it truly does and takes everyone of us and people in the communi
businesses and major corporations. what can we do for you? >> and now "bbc world news america." an indian woman who was gang raped in delhi has died at. last-minute talks at the white house over the fiscal cliff ends with no announcement of a deal. a 6-year-old british girl abducted by her father and taken to pakistan is reunited with her mother in the u.k. welcome to "bbc world news." also to come, no where to pray for moslems in athens. and a quite at hollywood that revolution, making big returns to the silver screen. >>> breaking news coming to us from singapore. in the past few minutes, it was just announced that the indian woman who was gang raped in delhi earlier this month that has caused national average has died. she was being treated at a hospital in singapore where she was on life-support. in india, her brutal attack triggered nationwide protests. the authorities struggling to contain the growing anger. we have received a statement from a doctor, the chief executive of the hospital where she was being looked after. "we are very sad to report the patient passed away peacefully a
with a group. it's a story from the [inaudible] and so the indian epiics actually the indian epiics for very common in cambodia and bali and thailand and there is a different aesthetic. all southeast asia and asia there are a lot of similarities. >> he is a male entity. he is not -- are you referring to the story? >> it's interesting you should say that. a unique indian concept is one of half male, half female. and that is -- unlike some dances the solo dancer portrays all of the parts in the story. you can portray a feminine aspect and then masculine aspect with the bow and arrow. the male has to portray feminine and the female has to portray masculine. there is a very fierce dance and a soft sort of dance and every dancer has to learn all those aspects. it's very, you know, my teacher i call him a guru in this art form you have to study very, very hard. you have to learn about all the cultural aspects. he says it's liberating because he enjoys and has to learn to bring up the feminine aspect. he's a strong character it's a challenge for him and he likes it. the stories are metaphor cal.
. for urban american indians we have powwow which are intertribal events that revolve around a shared repertoire of songs and dances like some of the singing you have heard me do here today. it's a time for people to be able to come together, not for the casinos, not for that part. talk about fighting stereotypes, that's a stereotype for us. yes, we have casinos, but that all of our culture? no. it's not all we are here to be defined by. for most people, especially in urban areas, powwows are places to go to reconnect. powwows are places you go to see people you haven't seen in a long time and to make new friends, new connections, nothing different than what's going on here, nothing difrplt than what was going on at the old festival at ft. mason. with that, i wanted to play also for you a little bit of cedar flute. if you've heard cedar flute you've heard youngblood and cedar flute has become emblematic of american indian in the singular, american indian culture. i wanted to play it for you to give you an example of what might be considered traditional style because after this i'd lak
be the location exhaust fan sitting -- the only reason these neighbors complain because they don't like indian food. they complain that the smell of food is bothering them. obviously any kind of food you are living in a neighborhood-commercial district, which means you are inclined to have some kind of restaurant in there. one of the tenants lives in a restaurant and she is complaining about the food smell. it doesn't make sense and mr. boskvich says the penetration to the floor from the basement, from the basement to the light well requires fire damper. you cannot put a fire damper in a residential unit with an exhaust fan. it is not required. i talked to lieutenant of the fire department and she says that if you come out the window, where do you go? i said you end up being in the light well and it's not a rescue window and does not require an exit. light and ventilation required, the window is not blocked at all. as you see in my picture it's going to be less. it's only 17x17". that is all we have and the light well is a 4x11' light well and using only 17x17" and basically means this box. a
that the indian woman who was gang raped in delhi earlier this month that has caused national average has died. she was being treated at a hospital in singapore where she was on life-support. in india, her brutal attack triggered nationwide protests. the authorities struggling to contain the growing anger. we have received a statement from a doctor, the chief executive of the hospital where she was being looked after. "we are very sad to report the patient passed away peacefully at 4: 40 5:00 a.m. today singapore time. her family and officials from the high commission of india were at her side. we join her family in mourning her loss. the patient had remained in extremely critical condition since admission to hospital from the morning of december 27. despite all efforts by a team of eight specialists in the hospital to keep per staple, her condition continued to deteriorate over the past two days. she suffered from severe organ failure suffering serious injuries to her body and brain. she was the victim of a gang rape on a bus in delhi, leading to days of street protests. the government using
to give gold." of course, there is no function for gold quite like an indian wedding. "marriage season, the parents give the kids a lot of gold jewelry." > > is that when you see the most action? "absolutely." on this day, the action came from a family shopping for their future daughter-in-law. "they bought a mongol sutra with earings, a necklace with earrings and another chain. turns out to be about 216,000 indian rupees." at today's exchange rate, that buy translates to more than $4,000 in gold. and while not every indian can afford that kind of outlay, all families will need to buy some gold when their children get married. "if from the lady's side they don't come up with the gold, there's going to be a problem. so they have to buy a lot of gold. they don't have a choice." > > everyone? "everyone. believe me everyone." more than just a gift, gold is valued as a safe investment, and for its liquidity. "you have gold, you can sell it into the marketplace and grab the money. it's so easy." the new shipping complex behind me in the southern city of kochin represents the booming economy.
so thanks to a little-known federal law from 1978 called the indian child welfare act. you see, brown is part cherokee and a member of the cherokee nation, which means veronica is part cherokee, too. congress passed the law after finding 30% of indian children were being removed from their homes and almost all of them were being placed with non-indian families. the law is designed to keep indian children with indian family members, and protect the interests of those children. >> i don't know how tearing a child away from the only family she's ever known without any transition period and no visitation is in her best interest. >> reporter: the attorney general for the cherokee nation thinks the law is working. >> it's not anyone's ever intent to rip a child away from a loving home, but we want to make sure those loving homes have the opportunity to be indian homes first. >> reporter: after the family court ruled in dustin brown's favor, matt and melanie petitioned the south carolina supreme court, hoping the higher court would overturn the ruling. in july, after more than three months o
labor, an indian campaign to get these children released from what was effectively slavery and bondage. they had been trafficked into that trade, sold by relatives or by friends of the family into being slaves and we need great vigilance on the part of individual governments throughout the world about what's happening in their countries. i think people will be very disturbed that this is, i'm afraid, the tragic christmas story of 2012. >> india is obviously an emerging superpower and great and growing economic strength. how much do they take this kind of thing seriously and what pressure should countries, perhaps like america, be putting on countries like india to be dealing with this child labor issue? >> india has no law that bans child labor completely. it has a law-banning hazardous law. there is legislature going before the indian parliament. it's not been heard by the indian parliament and passed by the indian parliament. i think before december 20th the indian parliament should be pressurized by the rest of the world. go to their website www.envoy.org, sign the petition and ask
. we'll have the whole forecast for you after a break. ,,,,,, that an indian woman -- who brutally gang raped and then thrown from a moving bus -- died. old woman was move >>> we learned late this afternoon that an indian woman who was gang ripped gang-raped and thrown from a moving bus died. she was moved to a hospital in singapore in critical condition three days after the attack. six men on a new delhi bus raped and brutally assaulted the 23-year-old woman for an hour and also beat a man she was with. the ordeal has galvanized indians in india and here in the bay area. this is a live look at a vigil outside the indian consulate in san francisco. indian women have complained of regular harassment and sexual assault and protestors say it's time the indian government and indian society stopped tolerating violence against women. the horrific -- >> well, other news tonight. former president george h.w. bush said to be improving even though he remains in intensive care at a hospital in houston. a bush family spokesman says the 88-year-old is alert and in good spirits. the doctors are ca
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 636 (some duplicates have been removed)

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